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Wednesday - July 23, 2014

In my view, the Christian religion is the most important and one of the first things in which all children, under a free government ought to be instructed... No truth is more evident to my mind than that the Christian religion must be the basis of any government intended to secure the rights and privileges of a free people.
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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
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1828.mshaffer.comSearch word: rest

1828 edition of Webster's American Dictionary of the English Language

1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
Please click on the partial definition to see the complete definition
ID Word Definition
46494 rest REST, n. [L. resto, if the latter is a compound of re and sto; but is an original word. See Verb. ]1. Cessation of motion or action of any kind, and
46496 restagnant RESTAG'NANT, a. [L. restagnans. ] Stagnant; remaining without a flow or current. [Not much used. ]
46497 restagnate RESTAG'NATE, v. i. [L. restagno; re and stagno, to stagnate. ]To stand or remain without flowing. [This word is superseded by stagnate. ]
46498 restagnation RESTAGNA'TION, n. Stagnation, which see.
46499 restant REST'ANT, a. [L. restans, reto. ] In botany, remaining, as footstalks after the fructification has fallen off.
46500 restauration RESTAURA'TION, n. [L. restauro. ] Restoration to a former good state. [The present orthography is restoration, which see. ]
46501 rested REST'ED, pp. Laid on for support.
46502 restem RESTEM', v. t. [re and stem. ] To force back against the current.
46503 restful REST'FUL, a. [from rest. ] Quiet; being at rest.
46504 restfully REST'FULLY, adv. In a state of rest or quiet.
46495 rest-harrow REST-HARROW, n. A plant of the genus Ononis.
46505 restif REST'IF, a. [L. resto. ]1. Unwilling to go, or only running back; obstinate in refusing to move forward; stubborn; as a restif steed. It seems
46506 restifness REST'IFNESS, n. 1. Obstinate reluctance or indisposition to move. 2. Obstinate unwillingness.
46507 restinction RESTINC'TION, n. [L. restinctio, restinguo; re and extinguo. ] The act of quenching or extinguishing.
46508 resting REST'ING, ppr. Ceasing to move or act; ceasing to be moved or agitated; lying; leaning; standing; depending or relying.
46509 resting-place REST'ING-PLACE, n. A place for rest.
46510 restinguish RESTIN'GUISH, v. t. [L. restinguo; re and extinguo. ] To quench or extinguish.
46511 restitute RES'TITUTE, v. t. [L. restituo; re and statuo, to set. ]To restore to a former state. [Not used. ]
46512 restitution RESTITU'TION, n. [L. restitutio. ]1. The act of returning or restoring to a person some thing or right of which he has been unjustly deprived; as the
46513 restitutor RES'TITUTOR, n. One who makes restitution. [little used. ]
46514 restive RESTIVE, RESTIVENESS. [See Restif. ]
46515 restiveness RESTIVE, RESTIVENESS. [See Restif. ]
46516 restless REST'LESS, a. 1. Unquiet; uneasy; continually moving; as a restless child. 2. Being without sleep; uneasy. Restless he pass'd the remnant of the night. 3.
46517 restlessly REST'LESSLY, adv. Without rest; unquietly. When the mind casts and turns itself restlessly from one thing to another.
46518 restlessness REST'LESSNESS, n. 1. Uneasiness; unquietness; a state of disturbance or agitation, either of body or mind. 2. Want of sleep or rest; uneasiness. 3.
46519 restorable RESTO'RABLE, n. [from restore. ] That may be restored to a former good condition; as restorable land.
46520 restoral RESTO'RAL, n. Restitution. [Not in use. ]
46521 restoration RESTORA'TION, n. [L. restauro. ]1. The act of replacing in a former state. Behold the different climes agree, rejoicing in thy restoration. So we speak
46522 restorative RESTO'RATIVE, a. That has power to renew strength and vigor. RESTO'RATIVE, n. A medicine efficacious in restoring strength and vigor, or in recruiting
46523 restore RESTO'RE, v. t. [L. restauro. This is a compound of re and the root of store, story, history. The primary sense is to set, to lay or to throw, as in
46524 restored RESTO'RED, pp. Returned; brought back; retrieved; recovered; cured; renewed; re-established.
46525 restorement RESTO'REMENT, n. The act of restoring; restoration. [Not used. ]
46526 restorer RESTO'RER, n. One that restores; one that returns what is lost or unjustly detained; one who repairs or re-establishes.
46527 restoring RESTO'RING, ppr. Returning what is lost or taken; bringing back; recovering; curing; renewing; repairing; re-establishing.
46528 restrain RESTRA'IN, v. t. [L. restringo; re and stringo, to strain. The letter g appears from the participle to be casual; stringo, for strigo. Hence strictus,
46529 restrainable RESTRA'INABLE, a. Capable of being restrained.
46530 restrained RESTRA'INED, pp. Held back from advancing or wandering; withheld; repressed; suppressed; abridged; confined.
46531 restrainedly RESTRA'INEDLY, adv. With restraint; with limitation.
46532 restrainer RESTRA'INER, n. He or that which restrains.
46533 restraining RESTRA'INING, ppr. 1. Holding back from proceeding; checking; repressing; hindering from motion or action; suppressing. 2. a. Abridging; limiting; as a
46534 restraint RESTRA'INT, n. 1. The act or operation of holding back or hindering from motion, in any manner; hinderance of the will, or of any action, physical, moral
46535 restrict RESTRICT', v. t. [L. restrictus, from restringo. See Restrain. ]To limit; to confine; to restrain within bounds; as, to restrict words to a particular
46536 restricted RESTRICT'ED, pp. Limited; confined to bounds.
46537 restricting RESTRICT'ING, ppr. Confining to limits.
46538 restriction RESTRIC'TION, n. [L. restrictus. ]1. Limitation; confinement within bounds. This is to have the same restriction as all other recreations. Restriction of
46539 restrictive RESTRICT'IVE, a. 1. Having the quality of limiting or of expressing limitation; as a restrictive particle. 2. Imposing restraint; as restrictive laws of
46540 restrictively RESTRICT'IVELY, adv. With limitation.
46541 restringe RESTRINGE, v. t restrinj. [L. restringo, supra. ] To confine; to contract; to astringe.
46542 restringency RESTRIN'GENCY, n. The quality or power of contracting.
46543 restringent RESTRIN'GENT, a. Astringent; styptic. RESTRIN'GENT, n. A medicine that operates as an astringent or styptic.
46544 restrive RESTRI'VE, v. i. [re and strive. ] To strive anew.
46545 resty REST'Y, a. The same as restive or restif, of which it is a contraction.
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rest

REST, n. [L. resto, if the latter is a compound of re and sto; but is an original word. See Verb.]

1. Cessation of motion or action of any kind, and applicable to any body or being; as rest from labor; rest from mental exertion; rest of body or mind. A body is at rest, when it ceases to move; the mind is at rest, when it ceases to be disturbed or agitated; the sea is never at rest. Hence,

2. Quiet; repose; a state free from motion or disturbance; a state of reconciliation to God.

Learn of me, for I am meek and lowly in heart; and ye shall find rest to your souls. Matt. 11.

3. Sleep; as, retire to rest.

4. Peace; national quiet.

The land had rest eighty years. Judges 3. Deut. 12.

5. The final sleep, death.

6. A place of quiet; permanent habitation.

Ye are not as yet come to the rest, and to the inheritance which the Lord your God giveth you. Deut. 12.

7. Any place of repose.

In dust, our final rest, and native home.

8. That on which any thing leans or lies for support. 1Kings 6.

Their vizors clos'd, their lances in the rest.

9. In poetry, a short pause of the voice in reading; a cesura.

10. In philosophy, the continuance of a body in the same place.

11. Final hope.

Sea fights have been final to the war; but this is, when princes set up their rest upon the battle. Obs.

12. Cessation from tillage. Lev. 25.

13. The gospel church or new covenant state in which the people of God enjoy repose, and Christ shall be glorified.

Is. 11.

14. In music, a pause; an interval during which the voice is intermitted; also, the mark of such intermission.

REST, n. [L. resto.]

1. That which is left, or which remains after the separation of a part, either in fact or in contemplation; remainder.

Religion gives part of its reward in hand, the present comfort of having done our duty, and for the rest, it offers us the best security that heaven can give.

2. Others; those not included in a proposition or description. [In this sense, rest is a noun, but with a singular termination expressing plurality.]

Plato and the rest of the philosophers -

Arm'd like the rest, the Trojan prince appears.

The election hath obtained it and the rest were blinded. Romans 11.

REST, v.i.

1. To cease from action or motion of any kind; to stop; a word applicable to any body or being, and to any kind of motion.

2. To cease from labor, work or performance.

God rested on the seventh day from all his work which he had made. Gen. 2.

So the people rested on the seventh day. Ex. 16.

3. To be quiet or still; to be undisturbed.

There rest, if any rest can harbor there.

4. To cease from war; to be at peace.

And the land rested from war. Josh. 11.

5. To be quiet or tranquil, as the mind; not to be agitated by fear, anxiety or other passion.

6. To lie; to repose; as, to rest on a bed.

7. To sleep; to slumber.

Fancy then retires into her private cell, when nature rests.

8. to sleep the final sleep; to die or be dead.

Glad I'd lay me down, as in my mother's lap; ther I should rest, and sleep secure.

9. To lean; to recline for support; as, to rest the arm on a table. The truth of religion rests on divine testimony.

10. to stand on; to be supported by; as, a column rests on its pedestal.

11. To be satisfied; to acquiesce; as, to rest on heaven's determination.

12. To lean; to trust; to rely; as, to rest on a man's promise.

13. To continue fixed. Is. 51.

14. To terminate; to come to an end. Ezek. 16.

15. To hang, lie or be fixed.

Over a tent a cloud shall rest by day.

16. To abide; to remain with.

They said, the spirit of Elijah doth rest on Elisha. 2Kings 2. Eccles 7.

17. To be calm or composed in mind; to enjoy peace of conscience.

REST, v.i. To be left; to remain. Obs.

REST, v.t.

1. To lay at rest; to quiet.

Your piety has paid all needful rites, to rest my wandering shade.

2. To place, as on a support. We rest our cause on the truth of the Scripture.

Her weary head upon your bosom rest.

restagnant

RESTAG'NANT, a. [L. restagnans.] Stagnant; remaining without a flow or current. [Not much used.]


restagnate

RESTAG'NATE, v.i. [L. restagno; re and stagno, to stagnate.]

To stand or remain without flowing.

[This word is superseded by stagnate.]

restagnation

RESTAGNA'TION, n. Stagnation, which see.


restant

REST'ANT, a. [L. restans, reto.] In botany, remaining, as footstalks after the fructification has fallen off.


restauration

RESTAURA'TION, n. [L. restauro.] Restoration to a former good state.

[The present orthography is restoration, which see.]

rested

REST'ED, pp. Laid on for support.


restem

RESTEM', v.t. [re and stem.] To force back against the current.


restful

REST'FUL, a. [from rest.] Quiet; being at rest.


restfully

REST'FULLY, adv. In a state of rest or quiet.


rest-harrow

REST-HARROW, n. A plant of the genus Ononis.


restif

REST'IF, a. [L. resto.]

1. Unwilling to go, or only running back; obstinate in refusing to move forward; stubborn; as a restif steed. It seems originally to have been used of horses that would not be driven forward. It is sometimes written restive.

All who before him did ascend the throne, labor'd to draw three restive nations on.

2. Unyielding; as restif stubbornness.

3. Being at rest, or less in action. [Not in use.]

REST'IF, n. A stubborn horse.


restifness

REST'IFNESS, n.

1. Obstinate reluctance or indisposition to move.

2. Obstinate unwillingness.

restinction

RESTINC'TION, n. [L. restinctio, restinguo; re and extinguo.]

The act of quenching or extinguishing.

resting

REST'ING, ppr. Ceasing to move or act; ceasing to be moved or agitated; lying; leaning; standing; depending or relying.


resting-place

REST'ING-PLACE, n. A place for rest.


restinguish

RESTIN'GUISH, v.t. [L. restinguo; re and extinguo.] To quench or extinguish.


restitute

RES'TITUTE, v.t. [L. restituo; re and statuo, to set.]

To restore to a former state. [Not used.]

restitution

RESTITU'TION, n. [L. restitutio.]

1. The act of returning or restoring to a person some thing or right of which he has been unjustly deprived; as the restitution of ancient rights to the crown.

Restitution is made by restoring a specific thing taken away or lost.

2. The act of making good, or of giving an equivalent for any loss, damage or injury; indemnification.

He restitution to the value makes.

3. The act of recovering a former state or posture. [Unusual.]

Restitution of all things, the putting the world in a holy and happy state. Acts 3.

restitutor

RES'TITUTOR, n. One who makes restitution. [little used.]


restive

RESTIVE, RESTIVENESS. [See Restif.]


restiveness

RESTIVE, RESTIVENESS. [See Restif.]


restless

REST'LESS, a.

1. Unquiet; uneasy; continually moving; as a restless child.

2. Being without sleep; uneasy.

Restless he pass'd the remnant of the night.

3. Passed in unquietness; as, the patient has had a restless night.

4. Uneasy; unquiet; not satisfied to be at rest or in peace; as a restless prince; restless ambition; restless passions.

5. Uneasy; turbulent; as restless subjects.

6. Unsettled; disposed to wander or to change place or condition.

- Restless at home, and ever prone to range.

restlessly

REST'LESSLY, adv. Without rest; unquietly.

When the mind casts and turns itself restlessly from one thing to another.

restlessness

REST'LESSNESS, n.

1. Uneasiness; unquietness; a state of disturbance or agitation, either of body or mind.

2. Want of sleep or rest; uneasiness.

3. Motion; agitation; as the restlessness of the magnetic needle.

restorable

RESTO'RABLE, n. [from restore.] That may be restored to a former good condition; as restorable land.


restoral

RESTO'RAL, n. Restitution. [Not in use.]


restoration

RESTORA'TION, n. [L. restauro.]

1. The act of replacing in a former state.

Behold the different climes agree, rejoicing in thy restoration.

So we speak of the restoration of a man to his office, or to a good standing in society.

2. Renewal; revival; re-establishment; as the restoration of friendship between enemies; the restoration of peace after war; the restoration of a declining commerce.

3. Recovery; renewal of health and soundness; as restoration from sickness or from insanity.

4. Recovery from a lapse or any bad state; as the restoration of man from apostasy.

5. In theology, universal restoration, the final recovery of all men from sin and alienation from God, to a state of happiness; universal salvation.

6. In England, the return of king Charles II in 1660, and the re-establishment of monarchy.

restorative

RESTO'RATIVE, a. That has power to renew strength and vigor.

RESTO'RATIVE, n. A medicine efficacious in restoring strength and vigor, or in recruiting the vital powers.


restore

RESTO'RE, v.t. [L. restauro. This is a compound of re and the root of store, story, history. The primary sense is to set, to lay or to throw, as in Gr. solid.]

1. To return to a person, as a specific thing which he has lost, or which has been taken from him and unjustly detained. We restore lost or stolen goods to the owner.

Now therefore restore to the man his wife. Gen. 20.

2. To replace; to return; as a person or thing to a former place.

Pharaoh shall restore thee to thy place. Gen. 40.

3. To bring back.

The father banish'd virtue shall restore.

4. To bring back or recover from lapse, degeneracy, declension or ruin to its former state.

- Loss of Eden, till one greater man restore it, and regain the blissful seat.

- Our fortune restored after the severest afflictions.

5. To heal; to cure; to recover from disease.

His hand was restored whole like as the other. Matt. 12.

6. To make restitution or satisfaction for a thing taken, by returning something else, or something of different value.

He shall restore five oxen for an ox, and four sheep for a sheep. Ex. 22.

7. To give for satisfaction for pretended wrongs something not taken. Ps. 69.

8. To repair; to rebuild; as, to restore and to build Jerusalem. Daniel 9.

9. To revive; to resuscitate; to bring back to life.

Whose son he had restored to life. 2Kings 8.

10. To return or bring back after absence. Heb. 13.

11. To bring to a sense of sin and amendment of life.

Gal. 6.

12. To renew or re-establish after interruption; as, peace is restored. Friendship between the parties is restored.

13. To recover or renew, as passages of an author obscured or corrupted; as, to restore the true reading.

restored

RESTO'RED, pp. Returned; brought back; retrieved; recovered; cured; renewed; re-established.


restorement

RESTO'REMENT, n. The act of restoring; restoration. [Not used.]


restorer

RESTO'RER, n. One that restores; one that returns what is lost or unjustly detained; one who repairs or re-establishes.


restoring

RESTO'RING, ppr. Returning what is lost or taken; bringing back; recovering; curing; renewing; repairing; re-establishing.


restrain

RESTRA'IN, v.t. [L. restringo; re and stringo, to strain. The letter g appears from the participle to be casual; stringo, for strigo. Hence strictus, strict, stricture. If the two letters st are removed, the word rigo coincides exactly, in primary sense, with L. rego, rectus, right, and the root of reach, stretch, straight.]

1. To hold back; to check; to hold from action, proceeding or advancing, either by physical or moral force, or by an interposing obstacle. Thus we restrain a horse by a bridle; we restrain cattle from wandering by fences; we restrain water by dams and dikes; we restrain men from crimes and trespasses by laws; we restrain young people, when we can, by arguments or counsel; we restrain men and their passions; we restrain the elements; we attempt to restrain vice, but not always with success.

2. To repress; to keep in awe; as, to restrain offenders.

3. To suppress; to hinder or repress; as, to restrain excess.

4. To abridge; to hinder from unlimited enjoyment; as, to restrain one of his pleasure or of his liberty.

5. To limit; to confine.

Not only a metaphysical or natural, but a moral universality is also to be restrained by a part of the predicate.

6. To withhold; to forbear.

Thou restrainest prayer before God. Job 15.

restrainable

RESTRA'INABLE, a. Capable of being restrained.


restrained

RESTRA'INED, pp. Held back from advancing or wandering; withheld; repressed; suppressed; abridged; confined.


restrainedly

RESTRA'INEDLY, adv. With restraint; with limitation.


restrainer

RESTRA'INER, n. He or that which restrains.


restraining

RESTRA'INING, ppr.

1. Holding back from proceeding; checking; repressing; hindering from motion or action; suppressing.

2. a. Abridging; limiting; as a restraining statute.

restraint

RESTRA'INT, n.

1. The act or operation of holding back or hindering from motion, in any manner; hinderance of the will, or of any action, physical, moral or mental.

2. Abridgment of liberty; as the restraint of a man by imprisonment or by duress.

3. Prohibition. The commands of God should be effectual restraints upon our evil passions.

4. Limitation; restriction.

If all were granted, yet it must be maintained, within any bold restraints, far otherwise than it is received.

5. That which restrains, hinders or represses. The laws are restraints upon injustice.

restrict

RESTRICT', v.t. [L. restrictus, from restringo. See Restrain.]

To limit; to confine; to restrain within bounds; as, to restrict words to a particular meaning; to restrict a patient to a certain diet.

restricted

RESTRICT'ED, pp. Limited; confined to bounds.


restricting

RESTRICT'ING, ppr. Confining to limits.


restriction

RESTRIC'TION, n. [L. restrictus.]

1. Limitation; confinement within bounds.

This is to have the same restriction as all other recreations.

Restriction of words, is the limitation of their signification in a particular manner or degree.

2. Restraint; as restrictions on trade.

restrictive

RESTRICT'IVE, a.

1. Having the quality of limiting or of expressing limitation; as a restrictive particle.

2. Imposing restraint; as restrictive laws of trade.

3. Styptic. [Not used.]

restrictively

RESTRICT'IVELY, adv. With limitation.


restringe

RESTRINGE, v.t restrinj. [L. restringo, supra.] To confine; to contract; to astringe.


restringency

RESTRIN'GENCY, n. The quality or power of contracting.


restringent

RESTRIN'GENT, a. Astringent; styptic.

RESTRIN'GENT, n. A medicine that operates as an astringent or styptic.


restrive

RESTRI'VE, v.i. [re and strive.] To strive anew.


resty

REST'Y, a. The same as restive or restif, of which it is a contraction.


Why 1828?

I love to study from the King James Bible, and this site seems like a good place to find the definitions to some of the words that I do not know the meaning of.

— John (Jonesboro, GA)

Word of the Day

mortal

MOR'TAL, a. [L. mortalis, from mors, death, or morior, to die, that is, to fall.]

1. Subject to death; destined to die. Man is mortal.

2. Deadly; destructive to life; causing death, or that must cause death; as a mortal wound; mortal poison.

The fruit

Of that forbidden tree whose mortal taste

Brought death into the world, and all our woe--

3. Bringing death; terminating life.

Safe in the hand of one disposing power,

Or in the natal or the mortal hour.

4. Deadly in malice or purpose; as a mortal foe. In colloquial language, a mortal foe is an inveterate foe.

5. Exposing to certain death; incurring the penalty of death; condemned to be punished with death; not venial; as a mortal sin.

6. Human; belonging to man who is mortal; as mortal wit or knowledge; mortal power.

The voice of God

To mortal ear is dreadful.

7. Extreme; violent. [Not elegant.]

The nymph grew pale, and in a mortal fright--

MOR'TAL, n. Man; a being subject to death; a human being.

Warn poor mortals left behind.

It is often used in ludicrous and colloquial language.

I can behold no mortal now.

Random Word

grit

GRIT, n.

1. The coarse part of meal.

2. Oats hulled, or coarsely ground; written also groats.

3. Sand or gravel; rough hard particles.

4. Sandstone; stone composed of particles of sand agglutinated.

About 1828

First dictionary of the American Language!

Noah Webster, the Father of American Christian education, wrote the first American dictionary and established a system of rules to govern spelling, grammar, and reading. This master linguist understood the power of words, their definitions, and the need for precise word usage in communication to maintain independence. Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions.

This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies.

No other dictionary compares with the Webster's 1828 dictionary. The English language has changed again and again and in many instances has become corrupt. The American Dictionary of the English Language is based upon God's written word, for Noah Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions. This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies. From American History to literature, from science to the Word of God, this dictionary is a necessity. For homeschoolers as well as avid Bible students it is easy, fast, and sophisticated.


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